Started by Cadetter, November 05, 2017, 07:37:05 pm
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Quote from: Cadetter on November 06, 2017, 02:18:36 amBoth, graduating unaccredited homeschool and getting a GED. Like I said in the first post, the flagship requires homeschoolers to have a GED for scholarships (regardless of SAT/ACT scores and undergraduate coursework).
Quote from: Cadetter on November 06, 2017, 04:05:26 pmThe education I've gotten from being homeschooled is very worthwhile. I'm not applying as a GED graduate because I won't have my GED when applying. A home school curriculum can be every bit as challenging, you know... even if you discount all of it, there's also around 23 college courses of A's, including the entire general education, the entire undergraduate statistics coursework, the majority of the math program with research under a professor, and 3-4 undergrad language courses.And even without college courses, home school classes can still be VERY challenging. Please don't discount them.
Quote from: abdsp51 on November 06, 2017, 04:41:32 pmNot discounting home-schooling at all. In some cases I would advocate it. All I am saying is you'd be better off graduating from and accredited curriculum than going the GED route.And you didn't answer the question posed...
Quote from: spaatzmom on November 06, 2017, 04:07:55 pmCadetPlease try to remember that the whole home schooling thing is pretty much a foreign concept to those adults who are older than say 35 as it wasn't an accepted method of learning in much of the country until rather recently. Accreditation and a diploma was always an extremely important need to have for further education. GEDs would rarely get you into the door of a college just to get an application. I realize that times have changed, but often wonder if many of the changes I have witnessed are for the better.
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